Or like, ever? It is fairly common for women to feel pain when having sex for the first time. The most common first-timer symptom is pain upon entry or intromission. However, if painful sex continues after the first couple of encounters, it could be dyspareunia. The symptoms range from deep pain, muscle spasms, pelvic cramping, or muscle tightness.
Your test results show you have gonorrhea or chlamydia — or both. These are sexually transmitted diseases STDs that can cause permanent damage to you and your sex partners if not treated early. Once you are infected, you can infect someone else. Both gonorrhea and chlamydia often have no symptoms. Sometimes only one partner will have symptoms, even though both have the disease. Since these diseases can be given to other people when you have sex with them, you should notify everyone you have had sex with during the 60 days before your symptoms appeared or you were diagnosed.
If you have sex — oral, anal or vaginal intercourse and genital touching — you can get an STD, also called a sexually transmitted infection STI. Thinking or hoping your partner doesn't have an STI is no protection — you need to know for sure. And although condoms, when properly used, are highly effective for reducing transmission of some STDs, no method is foolproof. STI symptoms aren't always obvious.
Back to Sexual health. If you get pain during or after sex, your body may be trying to tell you something is wrong, so don't ignore it. Find a sexual health clinic near you. You may find talking about sex embarrassing, but remember that doctors are used to dealing with problems like this. They'll try to find the cause of the problem and be able to tell you whether you need any treatment.